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to be dealt with in any urban environment. the same engineering solution will be pursued in this location, using the location of the station and with a tunnel boring machine goes underground under -- and south of market neighborhood. that is my request. thank you. >> president fong: commissioner borden. >> commissioner borden: thank you for the explanation. sometime people say that other peoples property will be impacted but that is beyond the scope of our jurisdiction. with the addendum to the eir, what we are looking at as sud more than anything not looking at all the other issues i feel comfortable moving forward next week with the bigger issue, conditional use necessary and desirable the central subway project where these machines can go. that is an important initiative not just for this commission to consider but for the city at large. >> president fong: commissioner sugaya. >> commissioner sugaya: mr. chu, could you provide information on the nepa process, when do you expect it to be completed? >>: that process is underway and both the planning department, mta and city attorney a
star appliances. on the list for tax-free items saving consumers money and helping the environment. you can buy them tax-free saturday february 16th through monday february 1th. >>> still to come, behind bars, police make an arrest -- >>> a long way home, a crippled cruise ship slowly makes its way back to port. the latest on the thousands of people trapped onboard. >> >> a lot of sunshine, a pretty mild day. i have heard that snowflakes may be in our forecast. the more complete version of that is still coming up. . >>> police make arrests in the murder case of a 15-year-old chicago girl who was shot days after performing at the president's inauguration. police say two gang members are charged in the death of pendleton. last month the men allegedly opened fire on a group of students sitting in the park. police think they mistook one of the students as a member of a rival gang. . >>> the cruise ship is being towed to mobile, alabama and is expected to arrive there thursday. >> >> hundreds of thousands will be letting the good times
some money and the environment at the same time. go shopping. we'll explain just ahead. >> pretty much cloudy all day, but sun is in our future. don't miss the updated first warning forecast with bob. >>> it is cloudy, 52 degrees in central maryland right now. the complete first warning weather forecast is coming up. >>> it was a successful launch into space but the mission is all about earth. alex demetrick reports, land sack eight is the latest experiment of a mission dating back 14 years. >> ignition and lift off. >> reporter: the launch from bande nburg air space was picture perfect right into orbit. >> full thrust, everything is looking good. >> reporter: lan said it would take over satellites launched 14 years ago. >> it's giving us a new look at how the plant is changing due to natural and human effects. >> reporter: like the change in rivers where they swell into floods. and the change in up as cities grow and expand outward. a time lapse covering years and a mission controlled in maryland at the godard flight center. >> the continuity
with violating the law by subjecting a detective to a sexually hostile work environment and failed to take action after she complained about it. the feds are asking for love wages on ms. murphy-taylor's behalf. this case goes back to septet lawsuit filed by ms. murphy- taylor. she claims she was harassed and fired after reporting an assault by john hoffman. murphy-taylor says he put his hand down her pants and groped her breasts. murphy-taylor is a 35-year-old former detective. she's been suing the sheriff and the office for more than $10 million, claiming the sheriff and others were aware of the frequent harassment but took no action. i did reach tout the sheriff moments ago and have not heard back. the sheriff and several others have filed motions to get more time to respond. >>> you can see that the clouds are holding tough. winds are out of the south and west. that's a mild breeze for us. temperatures as a result, pretty mild. 53 in saidy side. -- in shady side. about a half inch of precipitation since midnight, all liquid, all rain. there was a decent amount of rain this morning. it will be
say it's about environment. they want to limit sprawl. >> to encourage growth to the areas it makes the most sense. >> reporter: justin's grand father started their farm in the '20s with two horses and a plow. >> there was a rush of people that wanted to be grandfathered in before the first of the year and now they've actually. this bill has caused more land to be developed than would otherwise been developed if they hadn't done anything at all. every year that goes pasted and the more regulations, the more attractive other places are. they are hoping the bill will make it to the floor. in annapolis, don harrison, abc2 news. >> all right. sunset days get longer, have nice sunshine. 48 at bwi. wind has gone calm. we had peak wind gusts over 20. they were mild gusts out of the southwest. temperatures now still low 50s in dulles, upper 40s in ball. ocean city reporting 42. so that's not bad at all. how about some neighborhood weather. i think you'll find temperatures through the middle part of the day. as clouds increase you'll reach the mid-40s at least in the baltimore city area. as
in an environment that's as safe as possible. >> look at the ncaa data, the 27 sports that they follow, women la crosse is in the lower third of overall injuries, very safe sport. >> reporter: the doctor said to put helmets in the game may have an adverse effect. >> unfortunately, sort of the seemingly simple answer of putting women in men's la crosse helmets and having them play a game that is more similar to men's la crosse will astronomically increase the injury burden for women for la crosse. >> reporter: so, is there a need for state law to decrease the chance for concussions. >> i understand where they're coming from with that. that may be part of the solution along with several other things that we're working on to get word out about how the game is played and how it needs to be coached and officiated and so forth. >> reporter: certainly we don't want to interfere with the integrity of the game. we need to make sure the discussion is pushed and people are taking seriously the discussion of injuries in girl's sports as well. >> reporter: in baltimore, i'm lamont williams, abc2 news. >> we'
and it is destroying the environment so we have to do away with it. >> story that will warm your heart. two 7 year olds spend the day together. they have a special bond. what it is. what do we do when something that's hard to paint, really wants to be painted? we break out new behr ultra with stain-blocker from the home depot... ...the best selling paint and primer in one that now eliminates stains. so it paints over stained surfaces, scuffed surfaces, just about any surface. what do you say we go where no paint has gone before, and end up some place beautiful. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. behr ultra. now with advanced stain blocking, only at the home depot, and only $31.98 a gallon. >>> she made headlines for competing in the olympics. and oscar pistorius is making head lines for something different. we have videotape of him arriving in south africa. he broke down after being formally charged with a count of murder in the death of his girlfriend. they will pursue a premeditated murder charges against him. the magistrate delayed the bail hearing and ruled he will be held
workplace wellness and creating healthy environment. the million hearts initiative has a goal to prevent one million heart attacks and strokes in a five-year period. >>> and to push an implement the affordable health care act in our state it continues in annapolis today. lawmakers are debating legislation that merges the federal reform laws into the state's health care system. anthony brown is testifying in favor of it. the measure includes expanding medicaid, and it creates a dedicated funding stream for the maryland health benefit exchange from the existing premium tax on health ensureers. >>> time for five -- insooners. >>> -- did insurers. >>> time for five things to know. >> reporter: the president will speak at a factory in north carolina. >> a new study finds that more than-- >>> a new study finds more than 4 out of 10 of us are living paycheck to paycheck and more than 1 in 10 don't make enough to pay for essential it's a combination of the soft economy and poor money management skills. >>> a senate committee is looking into possible solutionings to fixing the postal service problems
&a" with author amity shlaes. >> tomorrow, representatives of the defense industry, health care, and environment hold a news conference on how to stop sequestration. that is live at 9:00 a.m. eastern on c-span2. >> what you might expect from samsung, given the breadth of products we have, tablets, televisions, computers, one of the areas we are investing in is this multi-screen connectivity. we are already seeing consumers multi-tasking. your honor tv but you are also texting and your phone or looking at the internet and your tablet. how do we link those devices to each other? had we link them to the clout or the internet? one very good example is the galaxy camera. we launched the camera last year, and the camera is now built in with internet connectivity, so you can take photos where you go and instantly through a wireless network upload them to a website or social media service. it is bringing wireless connectivity to a camera. linking products like that, lincoln and to the internet and to each other, that is a big opportunity for us. >> the future of consumer technology with samsung vp for s
that they are in a safe environment. >> i'm very concerned. because if it can happen to him, it can happen to anybody else. you know, if the person who took his life wasn't scared to do it, they could do it to anybody. >> reporter: this murder will be the focus of a special campus wide meeting tomorrow. in fact, the school has canceled classes for one hour so that all students, faculty, and staff can attend. at ume, derek valcourt, wjz eyewitness news. >> maryland state police say police were offering a $2,000 reward for information that helps lead to an arrest. >>> weerm, following a-- wjz, following a developing story. a johns hopkins doctor, under investigation by city police, is dead. denise has details in the newsroom for us. >> reporter: 54-year-old nikita levy's body was found at his home in towson. police tell us the former johns hopkins gynecologist was under investigation for secretly recording patients. according to police, earlier this month, levy was fired by hopkins, when another employee reported the allegations to hopkins security staff. in a stat
are not generally willing to pay for access to content. in a digital environment. they are interesting -- they are interested in supporting brands. i think they are interested and still willing to pay for experience. experiences are different than access. to be a little bit more precise about this, the old model used to be you give us $35 and we give you 20 issues of print. for a very long time, until the web and all the business models were disrupted. now, our model is you give us $35 and you get print but you also get our experiential products. it did -- the digital colom is all the things i was talking about before. unlimited access, commenting, several things in that list. you get access to subscriber- only events, which we are doing at least once a month in major cities and some secondary markets, ann arbor, austin, places where there are a lot of people interested in the type of journalism we do. whether or not that will be enough is an open question pri is certainly part of the trend where journalists are not just researching and writing. they are researching, writing, promoting
our ability to grow our economy and provide an environment where all americans have the opportunity to lead healthy, safe and productive life. that's what brings us together here today, because sequestration is about more than numbers on a ledger. they are real people behind these numbers and their lives and livelihoods are on the line. these cuts have consequences, and every american will pay the price. with fewer food inspectors will be more susceptible to foodborne illness. will be a greater risk of deadly disease outbreak as public health laboratory schools. with fewer air traffic controllers, flights will be curtailed. classroom size will increase as teachers are laid off. national parks will close. we will be less safe with fewer police on the streets, and we will wait longer to cure debilitating diseases like cancer and alzheimer's. today, ndd united is sentiments of congress and the white house a 72 page letter signed by 3200 national, state and local organizations, including those represented here today, to stop the political brinkmanship come to stop cutting for cutting sa
and gold is going to do well in that environment, unfortunately the u.s. will suffer. stuart: we appreciate you being on the show and come again soon. >> thank you, sir. stuart: president obama and tiger woods teed up. and the tax refugee, who he is. the media did not have access to the outing if you're looking for video or pictures, they are not available, but the president golfed with tiger and that tiger woods story brings us nicely to the next subject, hiding assets during a divorce. attorney phillip siegel is with us, welcome back to the program. you deal with high-end people, they hide assets during a divorce that confuses the other people. i've got that. bring it down to earth for me. most of our viewers are not super high-end, super wealthy, they're in the middle ground. bring it down to earth. how do ordinary people hide -passets from their former partr in a divorce? >> well, it's important to say that studies show that while married, about half the people, half the people conceal financial transactions and don't tell the full truth. stuart: ooh, phillip siegel now you're touching
for the environment schemes that they put in place. let me deal with each of those points. the section of the budget that includes spending on research, innovation and university funding is up by over a third. the money is handed out on the basis of quality, so britain's universities are particularly well placed to benefit. we have ensured that structural funds will continue to flow to our less well-off regions, and britain's share will remain broadly the same, at around 11 billion. while we have cut spending on the common agricultural policy overall, we have protected the flexibility that will allow us to direct funds to support both the environment and the livelihoods of our farming communities. overall, this is a better-framed budget in terms of growth, jobs and competitiveness. it is disappointing that administrative costs are still around 6% of the total, but overall spending on the cap will fall by 13% compared with the last seven-year budget. research and development, and other pro-growth investment, will now account for 13% rather than 9% of the total budget. reform of eu spending is a long-
and his mother a public school teacher. >> so i grew up in an environment where i, hey, you're' going to college and you don't have a choice. >> growing up in the 40's and 50's, do you ever feel like the cards were stacked against you because of the color of your skin? >> no, my parents did a very good job. we never felt as if we were limited in any way whatsoever. >> but the classroom was anything, but natural or easy for guy in high school. an average student, he excelled in math and science, but plodded along in everything else. >> harris: you had a guidance counselor who had doubts how you could move on at the next level. what did she tell your mom? >> i was committed at that time i wanted to be an aerospace engineer and senior year you talk to the college counselor helping you with college education and all of that stuff unfortunately this lady sort of thought that i may not be strong enough to get to college and recommended that i do something else. i ignored her. i think my mother was more upset and didn't let it bother me. >> you had a plan and how you envisioned yourself as a
for maryland consumers to save money and help save the environment. mary has more, mary. >> reporter: for the third year in a row, sales tax will not be collected on energy star appliances this weekend. other appliances are on the list of tax free item that is will save money. >> if they buy one of these star energy products this weekend they avoid the 6% sales tax. some of these appliances are $1,000 that's a significant savings there. they then save in the operation of the appliance because it's an energy efficient item. >> reporter: this year it'll be held saturday february 16th through monday february 18th at stores throughout maryland and consumers will find president's day discounts which really add up. >> it will give you 100 to $250 on dish washers, washing machines. >> reporter: expect major savings on air conditioners, furnaces, dehumidifies, refrigerators and cfl bulbs. >> it's a great boost for the business. it's not our busiest time of the year but it's a nice boost and it takes us through into the spring. >>> again the dates are fe
the state plan to save money and help the environment. details straight ahead on this monday morning. good morning, and thanks so much for joining us i hope awed great weekend i am megan pringle. charley crowson is off but lynette charles is here. >> it's a dry start. and we will start to have change in the forecast. we start off with maryland's most powerful radar as of now 679 but -- now. but you will have change later into the evening and overnight tomorrow. and we will talk about another wentry mix. take advantage of this morning. as we check out temperatures let's switch over to another source and see what's going on this morning because we will deal with the fact that temperatures are going to be coming in very cold this morning. # 2 degrees and we are talking about temperature wise as it goes throughout the day and temperatures very cold going into the afternoon. be prepared for that and we are also going to be dealing with coming in tomorrow afternoonthings will switch back over to rain. i will detail more of that coming up. let's check the traffic with lauren cook. >> reporter: go
environment, make all of the jokes about cooking that you want. the fact of the matter -- that me time, is our time. >> let me ask you another question, cooking a scrambled egg, do you cook them hard and fast or let them cook slowly? >> it all depends on the pan. if it's nonstick, it's super high heat. you don't have to add a lot of butter to it the amount of fat will affect it and add holy water to it as well. >>> can't you just imagine -- how long did it take you to come up with spicing up married life? >> to honestest with you, 12 chapters, one for each month. it's only 12 chapters, but it took me about five years because i was compiling information from different studies, whether religious or secular about how to improve and strengthen married life. we finally released it on september of 2012, which just happened to be mom and dad's 50th wedding anniversary month. >> they got the dedication. >> they did. are you kidding me. >> how do you minister people through a cook book? >> it's a great question. i think when we eat, we think the purpose
in what would be their natural environment as much as you can>> that is one thing enrichment does it encourages natural behaviors whether stalking or hunting that is part of what they do. there are other things that they wanted to work. >> to make in a good show so to speak>> the animals really enjoy it. the public loves it. it is a great day to bring your camera out. it will be wonderful opportunities. >> it is a great resource. all weekend long today especially special stuff going on. more is coming up this morning and we will be right back. >> welcome back. thank you for joining us. >> top stories. take another look outside. what is it doing out there? >> it is going to rain with the little snowflakes. flakes down to the south are still getting a little bit of rain. even in areas where you think it has ended perhaps it hasn't. there is part 2 to this storm. it will do something which won't mean it's as much of a concern for baltimore as the other parts of mid atlantic and northeast. you can see with the concentration of the rain snow mix pushed to the east of the bay by and lar
's a lot of money. you have to put it somewhere. >> if you're going to wait for the political environment to get better, you're going to be an old man. >> you can't wait for washington. get on with running your business. it's filibustering over hagel adds more fuel to the fire. >> yeah. >> so you just have to get on running your business. we haven't seen any change in climate behavior. also there's a better mood, we have not seen that translate into significant change for climate behavior. we think 2013 will be similar to 2012 because we did have the olympics and the presidential election. which you remember. >> i remember. >> you remember the results closely. it will be similar to 2013. digital will be strong. data, technology will be strong. but same general tone. so we don't see the real world having changed at all, really. >> there's one other -- oh, okay, we're going to go to the weather. but berkshire in adm. >> berk share made some new moves. you have new people making investment decisions there, too, todd and ted. but as for berkshire hathaway, it did take a new state and aerch mi
be potentially serious problem. you have to realize this is a captive audience. this is a closed environment. and many things could potentially go wrong. in general, carnival and all the other cruise lines are very good about dealing with these situations. >> i know you're a doctor and not an attorney, but i'm wondering if the illnesses that came as a result are real enough to where any kind of lawsuits would have a standing chance in court? >> again, i'm definitely not an attorney, but in general, there's a possibility that they could prove a case. anyone that flies or drives or gets in a ship knows there are a risks to that. this is kind of an unusual situation, but i would say the litigation would be handled appropriately. >> doctor, while the passengers may have gotten off the ship, are there any sort of lingering concerns out there? could there be illnesses or injuries that develop after they've left the ship? >> that's a great question. potentially, i would be careful to look for bacterial infections, diarrhea. people could be very stressed about this afterwards. post-traumatic stress
deal ith issues like the & environment. presidential matter s much as the language state offthe union may be the exception. that's because pvery word is ooten debaaed. --rene oo camera-- theespeech begins tonight at 9pm 1) ww haae sooe clles about what the prrsident plans, but what do ammriccns say they want toohear from the - p3 that brings ussto , 3 our question f the day.whaa do you hope the presiddnt says & during his state offthe union - addresss we'll take your calls in our 7 o'clockkhour. you can also go to 3 us wat you think... sound off through facebook or send us a 3 ccming up... get small thigns fixed.. before thy become a bii problem. "" am the irsstowner, ann will be the lass owner.""- owner."four other things ou can do to make sure your - car... tops 200- thousand miles. you're watching foxx 45 morning news.. all local.. 3 3 ((bump in)) 3 these days... peopll are looking for any way to stretch a dollar. one wwy an be & holding onto yyur car lonner. today... the aaerage vehicle has been on the rood neerly 11 yyars... acco
the roof and he will talk about the goal. i love the environment and drive an electric car because i am a golfer. >> liz, obama won the election so he can be a little aggressive. why not? that's what you can do. is there a risk of becoming too partisan? >> i think they should get rid of the state of the union address. i think it is a fake thing and a distraction. we live for a -- we lived for a century from 1801 -- andy can correct me, 1801 to 1913 and the president wrote a letter to congress. and then it hit truman. truman televised it and lbj put it on nighttime television. it is a waste of time and a distraction. we don't need it. it is like make work. it makes the president seem like he is doing something and he is getting things done when he is just talking again. he is on another national conversation. it makes them feel they are getting things accomplished when they are not. >> i will say when michael douglas did it in "american president" i got chills. >> that's because you had tb. you had a number of illnesses. >> it got me through it. i watched it on a loop. >> i was going to
closest ally. but refusing the pipeline and not building it would have zero effect on the environment. canadians stumbled on the largest reserve of shale oil around. they're the saudi arabia of shale. they are not going to keep it in the ground if we don't input it. it will go to china. say said so. it has zero effect on the climate, global warming whatever you want. the fact that obama is still mulling over there -- i understand last year he wanted to hold the left wing base. he wanted re-election. but now? after he has won re-election? it shows how -- if he refuses it, which i think is possible, it will show how partisan considerations way outweigh the national interest. it would be shocking. >> bret: secretary kerry, now secretary of state, said an announcement will come in the near term saying it won't be long. near term is what he said, juan. how do you think it will go? >> i think they are leaning toward approving it. i think it's a real disappointment for that is the case for so many people, young people who pour in to town over the weekend to proto protest this. they are conce
and took all the land. destroyed the environment. but now they are saying that pilgrims are illegal aliens. sure you're sure the -- >> bob: you're sure the whole left is like that? this is what greg does. andrea is guilty of this, too. it's certain people do that. that is a good idea? no, i do not. west of taxpayer money. do i think that the people who came in to force indians off their land and murdered them? >> were you coming over on the may flouer? >> my family came over in chains as enemy of the state. >> dana: then they were part of apartheid or something like that. listen to one more sound bite from this. >> together we make extension of each other's quest. to work for all of us. so thank you, black folks. say thank you, black folks. say america was founded by outsiders. say that. or today insiders. >> dana: i think if i had been an employee and required to go to this, i don't think i would have said any of. that i wouldn't want to go. because i had more important things to do. >> eric: you have to watch it and wonder if he was being outrageous to prove a point, opposite point. like
security just to make sure that our students feel that they are in a safe environment. >> i'm very concerned. because if it can happen to him, it can happen to anybody else. you know? if the person who took his life wasn't scared to do it, they could do it to anybody. >> reporter: this murder will be the focus of a special campus wide meeting tomorrow. in fact, the school has canceled classes for one hour so that all students, fac cult -- faculty and staff can attend. at umes, derek val court, wjz eyewitness news. >> now, maryland state police are offering a $2,000 reward for information that helps lead to an arrest. >> a johns hopkins doctor is dead tonight, amid an investigation into disturbing behavior involving patients. mary is live in the newsroom with the latest on the case. >> reporter: police were investigating 53-year-old dr. nikita levy, for secretly photographing patients with personal camera equipment. dr. levy's body was found here in his baltimore county home. it happened earlier today. he lived in a house, up this road in towson.
responded. they put out the blaze. the maryland department of the environment estimated how much fuel ran into back creek. no injuries have been reported. the cause is under investigation. >>> we go from cloudy, gray skies, to sunny, shiny, blue skies. here's a look at sky eye chopper 13. meteorologist bernadetteed woos is out back. and bob turk has the weather, updating our numbers. >>> it was a very warm afternoon. look now. still in the low 50s. lots of places. d.c. at 53. we're at 53. 50, pax river. cooler, but not even compared to normal. 43 out in oakland. now, there is precip headed our way. you look at radar, there is a batch of rain to the south. they had a little snow over portions of oklahoma and texas this morning. it will get somewhat colder tomorrow. and that could set the stage for some frozen precip. a little more on that, bernadette woods in the outback. bernadette? >> that's right. the storm is going to come in the form of rain. but as we head to the storm, it's going to change over to snow. it's going to be a sloppy mess,
environment, it may not actually make the most sense. if you're paying less than 4% on your mortgage, if you can -- you can take that money and put it into retirement investing, you could make even conservatively 4%, 6%. that may be a smarter way to spend that savings. >> okay. what if i'm in debt? how do i deal with the debt issues and save for retirement? >> here's something that might be a little controversial. but you don't want to enter retirement with a lot of high priced debt. what we're talking about are credit cards, maybe student loans that you took on for your kids or auto loans. you want to pay that off. you might be paying 8% 10%, 12% on. that here's the controversial part -- maybe for a while you want to step back your retirement savings and put this money into paying down that debt. if you're paying 12% on debt that's going sap your retirement. nay off as soon as you can. >> donna rosato. thank you. >>> from saving your money to saving your strength. a ceo of an energy project explains why you might be more productive just by taking it easy. she'll explai
, the environment would be destroyed, the world would come to an end by us building that pipeline. you know, we're multiple decades past. it's worked very well. there haven't been those disasters that people claimed. but on top of that, i know my friend from louisiana mentioned the environmental impact, and, you know, that it makes sense, the pipeline is the safest way to move oil but on top of that, you have a choice and the senator from north dakota made it very clear, that is you get the -- to refine it in china or the u.s. i don't know about anybody here but i would bet we all agree between the environmental standards, we have a better environmental record than china does in refinery and refining of oil products. so it makes sense for us to do it here. on top of that, i know and, again, from alaska which people travel there not just for the jobs and opportunity but the beauty of alaska. we have more visitors who want to see the pipeline, to visit the pipeline. when i went down on a rafting trip you're in nowhere land. unbelievable beauty but one of the last things you see when you come down
dislocation that could be catastrophic. i don't care whether you are talking the environment, economy, education, health, the prison system, the justice system. we have a large number, the ngo movement, non-governmental organization, public interest movement is wide and diverse but don't relate to this 50 years ago. what it doesn't have is a cohesive sense that they are working on related problems that ought to create a sense of movement that we are indebted to our history if our history were more accurate. i think history is about the future and the future is -- if the future is dangerous, then it will be less dangerous and more hopeful with a better sense we have of our history. but i am a historian. i guess you could expect me to say that. i am trying to put it in a different way. >> i want to thank you for the wonderful work you are doing. i have grandchildren i definitely want to share it with. my question is about another age group. as i look around this room, i see a number of white males of a certain age who probably lived through much of the times you are talking about at som
they are supportive of them controlled than they were back in december of 1993. even the environment looks different. even more important than that, it is really that moderate seat held by democrats do not belong to democrats any more. do belong to very conservative republicans. seats that were held by moderate republicans are now held by democrats. that makes the democrats all that much -- that makes the dynamic all that more problematic. if you are a gun owner that it's a certain democratic profile, that makes it more likely that you are actually eight republicans. host: host: you wrote about this. ece. is amy's pi guest: we still have to do it immigration reform. host: biscuit the viewer is involved -- let's get the viewers involved. caller: we should be able to vote on our own gun control and immigration policies. host: what do you mean by that? caller: you can vote whether you want immigration control, yes or no. enforce our laws we already have. the american people can vote. the details can be worked out by congress. host: do you think the electorate moves forward on these issues by voting for
are quite concerned about the handoff that occurs in a post-acute environment where, essentially, there's no particular incentive for the acute care to really track what occurs when someone's post--acute. -- post-acute. recent attention to readmission strategy and whether we're seeing too many readmissions and really a disincentive to do so. but it's really the much broader question which is how do you encourage the full full array of providers that take care of a particular patient to begin to coordinate in much more closely in terms of the utilization of servicesesome so bundling i think is really as some of us think of an attempt to try and look at those incentives and to try and do a better job of helping patients manage throughout that full array of services so that from a preadmit to an acute care or episode to a postacute management over time that there's more attention given to those handoffs and more coordination in terms of the sharing of information so that, essentially, the patient isn't having to sort of reestablish the data set every time they see a different provider whet
and educators saying, look, this is the kind of environment we want to establish. maybe if the school isn't singularly dedicated to bringing these students together, it's about integrating the classroom. >> if your kid is, say, gifted or talented and slowed down some way in this classroom? >> i think it's mitigated by the fact that they have tailored experience. you're getting special attention in the classroom no matter what. >> alex, thanks for the story. >>> they say you can't be a little bit pregnant. one man who tried to be, after your local news. you're getting special attention >> this is wbal-tv 11 news in baltimore. >> good morning. i am mindy basara. let's get a check on the morning commute with kim dacey. >> couple of problem spots out there. not as much volume we are used to this morning. a brush fire off to the side -- not on the roadway, but it could cause a spectacle and some rubbernecking as you go in that direction. we have a disabled vehicle here with possible lane closures as well. westminster, route 40 and 97. a few things to be aware of on the roads this morning. j.f.
. whatever environment they're in we've got to take on a role. that's purposeful but the surprise is that these young people are just like every other young person everywhere else. >> you say like every other young person. are they seek guidance as well? ? >> it is the perception. sa lot a lot of what's saving them is i find them to be extremely engaging inquisitive. they have the same hopes and as pier ragss as everyone else. they don't have the same beginnings. they don't have the same opportunities. there are a lot of obstacles that many of these young people none of us have never had to face. >> i always believe if kids don't think you care they don't care what you think. and at your school it says four principals in the last six years. are you staying? >> i'm staying. listen. some of these kids the lives of these young people will be with me for the rest of my life. they have impacted me in ways i never expected. i think if you talked to my teachers they'd say the same. what i know is they need stability and continuity and right now we're seeing positive cha
with assaulting a minor. >> britain's environment secretary wants to revamp food testing. comments come weeks after traces of horse meet turn up. millions of products have been pulled from store shelves. not including the u.s. agreed to begin random dna checks on meat products. >> meteorite hunters are rushing to a town in central russia hoping to find fragments of space rock on friday. >> scientists say tests confirmed 53 small rocks found near a lake are pieces of the meteor. a crater in the ice opened up after friday's explosion. russia's leading classified web site has been busy with sellers claiming to have meteorite fragments. clean up from damage caused by the blast continues. a sonic boom shattered glass from windows for many miles. >> as i learned after this, it's a meteor up there. if it crashes, it's a meet i don't remember item meteorite. >> they were sending divers down into the lake. >> they cut out a piece of the ice. >> kind of weird stuff. science fiction comes to life. >> pretty rare. around here, cold. cold enough it feels like we're in central russia. temperature inside th
in the cosmic environment we live in. >> let's talk about the astroid. it's coming within 17,000 miles of earth. are we certain, and i don't want to be an alarmist, i know we don't have anything to worry about, but how certain are you about that path? any chance it could come closer? >> we are extremely confident that the predictions, the work done by our team is extremely precise. as precise as the orbits of the satellites we fly. so we think there's absolutely no risk. want to reassure everyone, this is purely an opportunity for us to witness an historic event. it will be a great opportunity for science to learn about these critical objects, part of our lives in the solar system. >> what about us regular folk, can we see the astroid? if so, what will it look like? >> we won't be able to hear in the eastern united states. will fly by 2:30 in the afternoon. the sun will be up. in the south pacific, people might can see a streaking white dot in the sky with binoculars. our radar telescopes in california can image it and will allow us to have detail on the object. >> tell us a little bit about th
cosponsor of the cap and trade bill as it came through the environment and public works committee. >> bill: before the state of the union, the last time i saw you was at the senate judiciary hearing on guns where there was a witness gun safety, gayle trotter from the independent forum who said every woman needs an ar-15 and let me tell you this story about this one woman in her house and somebody broke in. she had her gun and shot them dead. that's why every woman needs an ar-15. you pointed out there's something wrong with her story. >> she was using a regular shotgun that none of the laws that we were considering would have made illegal. so to the extent she was trying to make a point that the legislation that we were considering would impede a woman's right to defend herself her example didn't prove that point. to the extent she was making a larger rhetorical point that it is a women's rights issue and a women's issue to defend yourself with exotic weaponry, she was able to make that point. >> bill:er are he hadert to to you was you don't understand, you're not a woman. >> she's right a
. this is the cold war for the next generation, which is we live in a global competitive environment and this kind of stealing can leapfrog them ahead of us in business, in development, without having to spend the money or the capital for the research and development to get there. >> are they better at hacking than we are? >> no but they're not playing fair, and that's the key here. >> as with john miller i write down what he says. this is the cold war for the next generation. john mel >>> good morning. we have fog on tv hill. the rain has come to an end as it has for most of the western shore. we're cruising in on 40 degrees right now. we're going to go for a high temperature of right around 60. we'll take that line of rain out before not too long. you can see the eastern shore is still getting a little moisture. 60 this >>> and speaking of threats, there's a new threat to your credit rating. it's not identity threat but mistakes that somebody else is making that's affecting you. we'll show you why "60 minutes" covered it and tomorrow we'll speak with former vice president dick ch
, too, when i was their age. i just had a -- an environment that was a little more forgiving. so when i screwed up, the con common sense -- the consequences weren't as high as when kids on the south side screw up. >> reporter: the president took a broader approach of solving the issue of gun violence saying the problem is rooted in economic inequalities and broken homes. on this point he got personal, too. >> don't get me wrong. as the son of a single mom who gave everything she had to raise me with the help of my grandparents, you know, i turned out okay. [ laughter ] >> but at the same time, i wish i'd had a father who was around and involved. >> reporter: while this isn't the first time the president has talked about being raised by a single mom, political analysts say friday's intimate appeal may be indicative of a more aggressive president obama. >> we are definitely seeing a different president second term than we saw first term. first-term president was cautious. second-term president having gone over the hump of re-election, visibly seems more comfortable being himself, being mo
pushed to ban styrofoam in manhattan. >> it's not just terrible for the environment. it's another thing that's terrible for the taxpayers. styrofoam increases the cost of recycling by as much as $20 per ton because it has to be removed, something we know is environmentally destructive that is costing taxpayers money and that is easily replaceable, i think is something we can do without. >> joining me michael barbareau covers mayor bloomberg for "the no, times." good to see you. >> good to be here. >> he wants to take styrofoam out of new york city stores and restaurants. how feetible is th ibfeasible i? >> entirely feasible. this is like the cockroach of trash. >> the cockroach of trash. >> it never dies, it doesn't biodegrade, it breaks apart, ends up in the water system, being 20,000 tons of it in the city's landfills and he thinks it's unnecessary. >> and we think this is something that he can get done before he leaves office? >> yes. he's had a little more difficulty with banning other things like a 32-ounce soda but this one it appears can he get done through the city council which
's easier on the environment. >> not all of that extra packaging. for any more information on all of these trends. >> parade magazine. it's fantastic. i hope everybody enjoys it. >> thank you so much. >> thank you, clayton, thank you. >> coming up on the show, the president says he wants free preschool for all. we'll dive into it. and how much is the new handout going to cost you. charles krauthammer's take. and the grandson of dale earnhardt is here next. [ male announcer ] how do you make america's favorite recipes? just begin with america's favorite soups. bring out chicken broccoli alfredo. or best-ever meatloaf. go to campbellskitchen.com for recipes, plus a valuable coupon. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. announcer: gear up for the season with big savings at bass pro shops. check out this nitro z-7 performance bass boat for only $25,995 and get a $1,000 gift card free with purchase. and save these dates for the bass pro shops spring fishing classic. i'm a teenage girl. [ cellphone beeps ] my bff becky texts and says she's kissed johnny. well, that's a problem 'cau
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